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Displaying results 1 - 9 of 9 for subprime mortgage crisis. Subscribe to this search
A survey shows U.S. home prices rose 10.5 percent in March compared with a year ago, the biggest gain since March 2006.
Detroit - For car buyers seeking auto loans, happy days are here again.
The Obama Administration’s Making Home Affordable Program and The HOPE NOW Alliance are bringing the nation’s largest mortgage servicers, along with several nonprofit housing counseling organizations, to Phoenix next week in order to work one-on-one with struggling homeowners in Arizona.
These days in Washington the numbers are getting so scary, politicians almost don’t need to use rhetoric anymore.
It was only 15 years ago. Not quite a generation. The federal budget was nearly balanced, jobs were aplenty, homes were appreciating at about 5 percent a year, there were no wars and people were generally happy with their lives. The good times were rolling!
Just when you thought you could take a break from financial drama, following the resolution of the debt ceiling issue, here comes Act 2: The downgrade of the U.S. long-term credit rating. As a citizen, you may be feeling frustrated. And as an investor, you might be getting worried. But is this concern really justified?
For the first time since the spring of 2009, the Phoenix-area foreclosure rate has dropped below 30 percent of the existing-home transactions in the market. A new report from the W. P. Carey School of Business at Arizona State University confirms five months in a row of foreclosure-rate declines.
Not happy with Pima Canyon changes